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Hope College Anchor •

LV&22

Official PubUcation of the Students of Hope CoUege at Holland Michigan

Annual Honors Assembly

CALENDAR OF EVENTS Sunday, J u n e 4 —

Held Today in Chapel

4:00 P. M.—Miss M a r g a r e t F r i e s e m a , Senior O r g a n Recital, Chapel.

Prizes, Scholarships, And Awards Announced French, German Clubs Picnic and Play Ball Service Men Honored A w a r d s were made t h i s m o r n i n g to the s t u d e n t s who a r e outstanding seholastically and in athletics. These honors were given according to the individual r e q u i r e m e n t s

French Club had its final meeting of the y e a r in the f o r m of a picnic at Collin's P a r k on May 25. Following a wiener roast t h e r e was a ball g a m e between t h e French Club and the first year G e r m a n

specified by the donors.

Class, who were also h a v i n g a picBible Prizes Prexented Muiian

Korteling

Decker

won

Prizes

for

the the

nic. Miss Lichty was the s t a r play-

and

J o a n n e er, but a r a t h e r camera-shy one. F r e s h m a n Bible The " G e r m a n s " were t h e victors.

first

and

s e m e s t e r s respectively.

second

Al S t a v e r

and L o r o t h y Wyenberg look first and second places in mtre

Bible contest and

Curtis and and

the Sopho-

second

Leu Sibley in

the

YW

Marjorie took first

Junior

The

Hears Kuyper

meeting

Bible 23rd, marked

of the

Tuesday, final

of the y e a r for YW.

awards.

Kuyper

Forensic Awards Made The J . A c k e r m a n Coles debating awards

" Y " News

for special distinction

in

' public s p e a k i n g were given to Harland Steele, Vivian Tarditf Cook, and Betty J a n e Smith.

gave

the

the

assembly Dr. Lestei

address

which

.vas entitled, " L i f t i n g Hope's Anhor." The special music which consisted of a violin solo, " L a r g o , ' from Handel's opera, Xerxes, was played by J e f f r e y W i e r s m a . Myra

Kleis had c h a r g e of devotions. Wilbur Brandli, who won first Kleis Speaks to YM prize in the s t a t e oratorical contest with " T a p s and Reveille" as May 23rd was also the fina his oration, received the A. A. meeting of YM. At t h i s Professoi Raven prize in O r a t o r y . Kleis spoke on " M a i n t a i n i n g the The Adelaide prize in Oratory Glow." A trombone solo, " L a r g o , " was a w a r d e d to Harriet S t e g e m a n , who won third place in the S t a t e f r o m Handel's opera. Xerxes, was Oratorical Contest for her ora- offered by J . David Menchoffer. tion in " O u r Boom in Badness." Dick Vriesman accompanied. As Gold keys were awarded to Mary a farewell p r e s e n t , the Y gave Rev. Blair and Roger Koeppe who have Bast the records of the 5th Symbeen co-editors of the ANCHOR phony of Beethoven. this y e a r . Joint Y's Hold R e t r e a t The Silver Keys were awarded As a m e a n s of d e t e r m i n i n g a to Helen Wilhelm for her work as Associate Editor and to Melba p r o g r a m for next y e a r ' s Y's, a Dings f o r her work as Business r e t r e a t of both the YW and YM cabinets was held at Kooiker's cotM a n a g e r of the ANCHOR. t a g e on Lake Michigan. It s t a r t e d Constance Crawford, Rose Seith, at 2:00 o'clock in the afternoon Marie J e n k i n s , Elaine Scholten, with an hour and a half of recrePeggy Cross, Fritzi J o n k m a n , and ation. From 3:30 to 5:30 the cabiMarian Sandee received lapel pins nets g a t h e r e d ^ t o discuss the outfor their work on the ANCHOR. s t a n d i n g problems t h a t seem to Len Sibley received a gold key confront the Y's in g e n e r a l . Bill f u r editing the '44 M I L E S T O N E Brandli led devotions and Wes and Connie C r a w f o r d and Elaine D y k s t r a , president of YM, led the Scholten w e r e given silver keys for discussion period. Some planning their work as Associate Editor and for next y e a r ' s activities was done. Business Manager, respectively. At 5:30 the group broke up for Other M I L E S T O N E awards the relaxation of a wiener roast, to were: pencil, Evelyn Shiffner; resume again at 7:00 P. M. for a lapel buttons, Polly Naas, Ray- second discussion bout. Mary Lou mond Comeret, H a r r i e t Maatman, Hemmes led devotions at this time Mildred Scholten, and Velma and Harriet M a a t m a n , president of Glewen. YW led the round table period. W.A.A. a w a r d s were given to Campus activities for the Y's next Ginny Zoet, Dorothy Wendt, Rose year was talked over. A song fest Winstrom, Norma Lemmer, and followed at 8:30 and an inspiraPinks Mulder. tional talk by Dr. Menninga of the seminary was given on the subject, W i n s t r o m Honored "Ye Are the Salt of the E a r t h . " The W.A.A. Senior Girls Athletic Medal was won by Rose Winstrom. have made the supreme sacrifice Vivian Dykema was the winner while in the service of the country of the F r e s h m a n girls' Athletic were also posthumously honored at Award. a Memorial Service held a f t e r the The R e g e n t s Scholarships for Honor Assembly this morning. one year of g r a d u a t e work at the Wallace Riemersma, Willis SmalUniversity of Michigan were g r a n t - legan, and Ralph Wallace were ed to Ruth Van Bronkhorst and killed in a i r p l a n e crashes while in Marge Emery. t r a i n i n g in this country. Benjamin Carol Bos and lone Strick were Ver Meer and Raymond Boot died the winners of the Kellogg Foun- while in c a m p s in this country. dation scholarships which entitles Lester L a m p e n , and Robert Marthem to a y e a r ' s t r a i n i n g in Medi- cus are missing as a result of plane cal laboratory work. accidents. Service Men Remembered The men f r o m Hope College who - • 0

Mary Aldrich Chosen Queen A t t h e May Day fegtivitieg Mary Elizabeth Alrich, Holland junior, was crowned Campus Queen. The «ix girls chosen to a t t e n d Queen M a r y Elizabeth during her reign w e r e J a n e t B o g a r t of Sea Cliff, N e w Y o r k ; Frieda Grote, Myra Kleis, and Irene Lundie, all of Holland; H a r r i e t M e a t m a n of Kalamazoo; a n d Helen Wilhelm of Canar.daigua, New York. T h e n e w Queen was escorted to h e r hrone by Student Council P r e i ident H a r l a n d Steele and crowned by r e i g n i n g Queen Rote. A t t e n d a n t s to the new Queen wer» encorted to t h e i r positions by members of the r e t i r i n g queen's court.

7:30 P. M. — Baccalaureate Service Rev. H a r r i s o n Ray Anderson, D.D., Minister F o u r t h P r e s b y t e r i a n Church, Chicago, Illinois, Chapel. Monday, J u n e 5 — 4:00 P. M.—All-College Beach party. Tunnel P a r k . Tuesday, J u n e f» — 10:00 A. M. — Meeting Board of T r u s t e e s .

of

June 2, 1944

School Year Reaches Climax With Baccalaureate and Commencement Sixty Seniors, Two Noted Speakers Choir and Glee Club to Participate In Services Held Sunday, Wednesday

Chicago Pastor to Speak on Sunday Speaker

for

the

Baccalaureate

Service on Sunday evening will be

The Baccalaureate service for the graduating: class of nine-

Rev. Harrison Ray Anderson, D.D., pastor of Fourth Presbyterian Church, Chicago, Illinois. Rev. Anderson e a r n e d his B.S. at Kansas S t a t e College, Manhattan, Kansas, his home town, in

teen hundred forty-four will be held in Hope Memorial Chapel on Sunday, June fourth, at seven-thirty in the evening. Dr. V\ ichers will preside over this service and some sixty members of the graduating: class and the choir and Girls' Glee Club will form a processional. Uev. Harrison Kay Ander-

in 1911, and B.D. at the College of McCormick Theological Seminary in 1917 .and D.D. at the College of Emporia, Kansas, in 1922. A f t e r son, D.D., minister of the Fourth Presbyterian Church in being ordained a P r e s b y t e r i a n min- Chicago, will g:ive the baccalaureate address. Music for the ister in 1917, he became p a s t o r of service will consist of one number, "The 150th Psalm," sung Wednesday, J u n e 7 — Ellsworth, Kansas. In 1921, he by the Girls' Choir, and two 3-5 P. M. — Reception f o r the First P r e s b y t e r i a n Church in Alumni and Friends. Presinumbers sung: by the Glee left t h e r e to accept a p a s t o r a t e at dent's Home. First P r e s b y t e r i a n Church, WichiClub, "Let All My Life Be ta, Kansas. Since 1928 he has been 7:30 P. M. — Commencement. Music," and "Thou God of All serving at F o u r t h P r e s b y t e r i a n Carl J. Hambro, f o r m e r l y Nations." Church, Chicago. He was moderaPresident of the Norwegian (iraduation Exercises Wednesday tor of the P r e s b y t e r y of Wichita Parliament a n d of the Carl Joachim Hambro. president in 1923 and of Chicago in 1934. League of Nations AssemWednesday evening, June bly. During World War I he was a of the Norwegian P a r l i a m e n t foi haplain with the 103rd Regiment, 14 years and chairman of the Nor- 7th, at 7:30 P. M., the seven'Gth Division. wegian Foreign A f f a i r s Committee, ty-eighth graduating class of College will process Rev. Anderson has also been a will be the commencement speakei Hope down the aisle of Hope Memorial nember of several boards, includ- for the class of 1944. Lecturer of Chapel to receive t h e i r degrees. ng the Board of M a n a g e r s of the world renown, Carl H a m b r o is the 1 his y e a r the college has been Presbyterian Hospital, P e r m a n e n t author of I Saw It Happen in Norparticularly f o r t u n a t e to obtain Judicial C o m m i t t e e of the Presbyterian Church, and Chicago Church way, the first a u t h o r i t a t i v e histori- Carl Joachim Hambro, president On Sunday a f t e r n o o n , J u n e 4, Ixtension Board. cal account of the Norwegian phase of the League of Nations and inat 4:00, the Music D e p a r t m e n t will ternationally known lecturer, as of the war. He has been known present Marge F r i e s e m a in a Senguest speaker. He will be awarded ior o r g a n recital. The p r o g r a m is as a spokesman of peace, and as an honorary degree of Doctor of as follows: a member of the League of Na- Laws by the college. Alle Menschen Muessen tions since 1920, has been known Senior S e x t e t t e to Sing Starben Bach The annual alumni banquet will as one of the most active supportP a s t o r a l e in F M a j o r Bach be held Tuesday. J u n e 6, at 6:30 Mrs. Snow and the Senior Girls' e r s of d i s a r m a m e n t . S o n a t i n a (God's T i m e i*. M. in C a r n e g i e G y m n a s i u m . At S e x t e t t e will f u r n i s h special music As well as being active in politiIs Best) Bach that time about 150 alumni and f o r the evening. In addition to Bouree Handel their guests, the class of 1944, will cal circles, Mr. H a m b r o h a s been c o n f e r r i n g the d e g r e e s of bachelor Prelude and F u g u e in A join to pay t r i b u t e to their alma connected with such o r g a n i z a t i o n s of science and a r t s , a few s t u d e n t s Minor Bach m a t e r . This is the first time in as the New T h e a t e r in Oslo, the will receive the g r e a t e r honor of Pastorale Cesar F r a n c k a number of y e a r s t h a t the memNorwegian S t u d e n t s ' Associations, d e g r e e s cum laude and m a g n a cum Carillon de W e s t m i n s t e r Vierne bers of the senior class of the laude. All senior honor a w a r d s A n d a n t e Sonata No. 1) ...Borowski -•ollege have been invited as guests. a n d t h e Norwegian - American will be given at the commencement Toccata in F ( F i f t h Organ The banquet, in c h a r g e of Mil- League. He has also been awarded service. Among these are the Symphony) Widor Ired S c h u p p e r t . s e c r e t a r y of the the highest Norwegian decorations, Southland Medal, or the Gerrit H. Hope College Alumni Association, the Grand Cross of the Royal Or- Albers Gold Medal, which will be will have as its s p e a k e r Rev. John der of St. Olaf. In December. 1939, a w a r d e d to the young woman of M. Vander Meulen of the class of the Senior Class, who, in the he was elected President of the '3u. j u d g m e n t of a designated comL e a g u e Assembly at Geneva, called Special music will be furnished mittee of the faculty, has mainespecially to consider Finland's by Miss Reba Burrows of the factained the highest s t a n d a r d of allPersis Parker presided over ulty, soloist; and by a g i r l s ' sex- pleas for help a g a i n s t Soviet ag- round scholarship, c h a r a c t e r , and gression. u s e f u l n e s s during the f o u r years Scalpel Club elections held in the t e t t e from the senior class consistI Mr. H a m b r o is so m e t h i n g of a of her college course; the Senior ing of Dorothy Wichers, N o r m a C h e m i s t r y lecture room on T h u r s Lemmer. Maxine Den Herder, J u n e 1 literary figure in his own country Biblical Prize, which will be day, May 25th. Newly elected presPyle. Ellen J a n e Kooiker. and Rose — the a u t h o r of many studies on a w a r d e d to s t u d e n t s of the Senior ident is Mildred B u r g h a r d t with W i n s t r o m , accompanied by Mrs. W. 1 immigration, on the League, on Class who submit the best essays F r a n c e s Koeman as vice president, | political and economic questions, on " 1 he Concept of Revelation Curtis Snow. M a r g e Van V r a n k e n as s e c r e t a r y The Hope College Alumni Asso- | the Norwegian t r a n s l a t o r of such in the Christian Religion" as retreasurer. I ciation is an active association to a u t h o r s as Kipling. Victor Hugo, quired by the r e g u l a r Senior T h i s meeting closed the third which all g r a d u a t e s of the college Dickens, Sinclair Lewis; and until Course in Evidences of C h r i s t i a n successful year of the present or- belong and pay dues of one dollar recent events one of the literary i t y : the A. T. Godfrey Prize in ganization which was s t a r t e d in per year. This y e a r ' s officers a r e : critics of the Morgenbladet. Oslo's C h e m i s t r y ; the Otto Vander Velde l a r g e morning newspaper, which All-Campus a w a r d , e i g h t y per cent the fall of 15>41 with J u s t i n Aal- President, Willard C. Wichers; he edited f o r some time. vice president, William Rottschaefof which is based on athletic parpoel a s the first president. T h e As a s p e a k e r he is f a m i l i a r to ticipation and on scholarship, while e r ; secretary, Mildred S c h u p p e r t ; o u t s t a n d i n g m e e t i n g of this y e a r t r e a s u r e r , E d w a r d J . Wolters. The lecture audiences in the United t w e n t y per cent of the a w a r d will was the lecture given by Dr. Kope directors are Russel K 1 a s s e n , States, where he has filled many be based on the s t u d e n t ' s general of t h e Michigan D e p a r t m e n t of Gladys Huizenga De Pree, and 1. s p e a k i n g e n g a g e m e n t s . participation in s t u d e n t activities; Health. Other g u e s t s p e a k e r s were H e r b e r t Marsilje. the Board of Education Prize; and heard and a n u m b e r of i n t e r e s t i n g While a s t u d e n t at Hope, Rev. a Music Award, which is given p a p e r s were given by the m e m b e r s Vander Meulen was an o r a t o r in annually by the Girls' Glee Club of the club. his second and f o u r t h years. He to the Senior who, in the j u d g m e n t T w o f o r m e r members, A u d r e y was Blue Key President and Homeof a Faculty committee, has conThis morning a t the Honors Scott and Helen Van Alst, now in coming c h a i r m a n . He served on tributed the most to the musical Assembly the '44 M I L E S T O N E the WACs, have been appointed by the ANCHOR staff for f o u r years. life of the campus. was presented to the college by the Surgeon General of the A r m y He g r a d u a t e d f r o m the PresbyteLen Sibley, the editor-in-chief, to e n t e r the A r m y Physio-Thera- rian s e m i n a r y in Chicago and h a s Copies of the M I L E S T O N E may peutics course in the middle of since been p a s t o r at the F i r s t Presbe had at the college office. July. byterian Church bf Lansing. 0:30 P. M. — Convocation of the Alumni Association. Rev. J o h n V a n d e r Meulen, Hope, '3iJ. C a r n e g i e Gymnasium, Seniors as Guests.

Norwegian Parliament

PrciHent W i l l Speak A t Commencement

Marge Friesema Gives Senior Organ Recital June 4, 4:00

Seniors will be G u e i t i A t A l u m n i Banquet

Scalpel Club Elects Burghardt Prexy

MILESTONE

Tunnel Park W i l l B«

Scene of A l l - C o l l t g t

Happy Furlough Days Arc Here Again

Fracas on Monday

I read the t e l e g r a m a g a i n , tucked t o g e t h e r , and w e n t t o church toit into my pocket, and whistled a g e t h e r , and rode bicycles and took chorus or two of T a n g e r i n e . In three long walks u n d e r the s t a r s — even s p l u r g e d an e v e n i n g on a movie we more days he'd be here, and we'd had been w a i t i n g f o r . run t h r o u g h the s p r i n g t i m e toT h e day b e f o r e he l e f t we lay gether and s i n g Happy F u r l o u g h on the beach in the hot A u g u s t Days Are H e r e Again. O r would sun. It was so peaceful and we we ? f e l t so close. H e had his hand on It's been a long t i m e since he mine and I was a lm o s t asleep when went away — almost a y e a r . It a f o r m a t i o n of planes zoomed was hard t o r e m e m b e r him — all overhead, flying too low. His h a n d the things he said and did — all t i g h t e n e d and then he Jumped u p we'd had t o g e t h e r . We'd written and said, "C'mon, Widget, I'm those m o n t h s , but l e t t e r s can be g o n n a throw you in t h e lake." W e a w f u l l y shallow. I t h o u g h t back raced down t h e sand and splashed to those last f e w d a y s before he into t h e cold w a t e r . I t f e l t good — l e f t . We had filled e v e r y minute It stopped us f r o m t h i n k i n g t h i n g s doing e v e r y t h i n g we could. W e we shouldn't — like t h e w a r b e i n g h a u n t e d the coke shop Just to be as close as t h o s e planes and how where everybody was. W e tore little t i m e we h a d l e f t . T h a t n i g h t a r o u n d the c o u n t r y on his last f e w we w e n t to t h e c o u n t r y club p a r t y . gallons of gasoline. W e h a d dinner I r e m e m b e r t h e smell of his a f t e r -

be the cry on Monday, J u n e 5th, when an all-college beach p a r t y will be held. Because of exams, t h e official s t a r t i n g t i m e is 4:00 P. M., but anyone m a y leave b e f o r e t h a t if he can supply his own t r a n s p o r t a t i o n . Otherwise, t r a n s p o r t a t i o n will be provided f o r everyone, according to a s t a t e m e n t by C o a c h H i n g a , who is w o r k i n g with f o r m e r S t u d e n t Council P r e s i d e n t H a r l a n d Steele. Games and s p o r t s will begin a s soon as enough people a r rive and at 6:30 P. M. a picnic lunch will be served. A very s t r o n g r u m o r h a s been c i r c u l a t i n g the c a m p u s t h a t t h e f a c u l t y will play the a l l - s t a r s o f t ball team — the g i r l s ' t e a m . I t is hoped t h a t all s t u d e n t s and f a c u l t y will t u r n out to the a f f a i r which is s o m e t h i n g of a n innovation here a t Hope, and if successful, m a y become a n annual a f f a i r .

shave lotion mixed with t h a t of my gardenias. I r e m e m b e r the music and the s t a r d u s t and his a r m s around me . . . And now he's coming home. But all our memories seem so long ago and f a r a w a y — like so m e t h i n g t h a t used to be . . . I was a f r a i d . 1 finished the socks I was knitting, lost t h e tennis t o u r n a m e n t , passed two t e s t s , found a four-leaf clover, and t h e n it was F r i d a y . My buzzer r a n g , my h e a r t pounded and I w e n t uncertainly down t h e stairs. I wondered if he'd know r i g h t away that something was wrong. He d i d n ' t He Just g a t h e r e d m e into his a r m s and kissed m e with all t h e love I knew he'd been saving those long months. Then he said, M Hi, W i d g e t , " and g a v e my nose a little push. The old nickn a m e m a d e a n u n p l e a s a n t lump

well up inside. We went to the coke shop first, played the j u k e box, and s a w the old g a n g — w h a t was l e f t of it. How could I tell him — w h a t would I s a y ? I had t h o u g h t when he kissed me t h a t m a y b e . . . but t h e r e was the ache inside; I was confused and u n h a p p y . W e had nine days, he said. Nine d a y s to m a k e enough memories to last a long time. H e wanted to put a lifetime into t h o s e nine days. W e hired a t a n d e m and w e n t to t h e lake — it was a w f u l l y cold, b u t we went in swimming. W e lay on the sand and tried t o g e t t a n . . . W e b o u g h t some new records and played them a t his house . . . W e went on a picnic . . . t o a couple of p a r t i e s . . . s a w a movie . . rode horseback . . . d r a n k endless [Continued on P a g e 4]

" D e s t i n a t i o n Tunnel P a r k " will


Hope College Anchor

Page Two

Hope College llnchor

Letter to C. M . K. (Care of the editor)

Member

29 — April 44 easily swallow her up but t h a t , too, would be wrong. And, Kep, t w o Hello, K e p : MARY BLAIR rn-FDTTnRS Who is C. M. K . ? W h o e v e r " i t " w r o n g s don't m a k e a right. C 0 ED1TOR5 is — he s u r e m a k e s me homesick. I ROGER KOEPPE I h a v e n ' t any idea w h a t w e should just received* my A N C H O R of do — but this I do know. E i r e isn't Helen Wilhelm Associate Editor April 5, s o . l e t me explain. I read Melba L. Dings Business Manage; the article on " T h e Inevitable in the best position and condition r i g h t now and she doesn't a g r e e Irish." Somehow, r e a d i n g a n article with us. However, t h a t doesn't give STAFF like t h a t sends me back a short us license to let her have a goo>. F e a t u r e Editor — Rose Seith couple of y e a r s a g o when we s a t in s w i f t kick t o get her out of oui Society E d i t o r Marie J e n k i n s the F r a t e r House lounge a r g u i n g way. " C a m p t o C a m p u s " Editor Evelyn S h i f f n e r a similar point. S o m e t h i n g like the S t r a i g h t e n this m a t t e r up, will Typista Vivian Dykema, J e r r y U p p i e g e r U. S. N e u t r a l i t y . Kep, it would be you, K e p ? W h a t I have said h a s n ' t Circulation M a n a g e r E l a i n e Scholten worth a m o n t h ' s pay to have anothbeen "well p u t , " but I t h i n k you A s s i s t a n t Business M a n a g e r P e g g y Cross er bull session like t h a t — over get the idea. You put it r i g h t and h i r e ' s n e u t r a l i t y . But since we feed it to C. M. K., will y o u ? Hope MANAGERIAL EDITORIAL can't discuss it, find C. M. K. and you can read this. It was w r i t t e n Fichlner Uppleirer Crawford M. Scholten Timmerman Joan Droppers put him s t r a i g h t on a f e w small in a h u r r y . I)e Weerd Fmluw Romaine points, will y o u ? C I R C U L A T I O N VanTamelei. YounK Fraternally, Strict L. Meulendyke Pyle Tell him why we are fighting this O. Koeppe Barnes Bleeoker C. Scholten J . Meulendyke D U T C H DeVOOGD. war, will y o u ? Tell him why we Kile iKfcker SaunderH Maassen Hemmea Van Raalte are a Democratic c o u n t r y ; why we Sandee Gore P.S. Whoever is responsible for B. Bilkert Joldernmu remained neutral until a t t a c k ; why " m y " A N C H O R , t h a n k t h e m for Otteman Lemmer Kitsema Uouma Richards HurRhnrdt D. Mulder V. B i l k e r t we watched E n g l a n d sink to such me again. Marite F r i e s e m a Jonkman Frieda Grote a " l o w " d u r i n g the " B a t t l e of B r i t a i n " ; why we n e v e r aided Published every t w o weekn d u r i n g t h e school y e a r by t h e s t u d e n t s of H o p e College. Kntered as second class m a t t e r a t t h e post office of H o l l a n d , M i c h i g a n , a t special r a t e China d u r i n g her first five y e a r s — of posUwe provided f o r in section 1103 of Act of Conitress, October 3, 1917, a n d tell him how Democracy works — a u t h o r i z e d October 19, 1918. why we, as Americans, can do as we please. Show him why, even Mail subscriptions, one dollar per year W h a t is more s t i m u l a t i n g than though the Irish don't a g r e e with f r e s h a i r ? It puffs out the sails ol Address — The Anchor, Hope College, Holland, Michigan us and may be wrong, we must re- your brain and sends it s w i f t l y and Telephone 9436 spect t h e i r stand simply because surely over the jumbled sea of P R I N T E D AT OLD N E W S P R I N T E R Y they — and we — are a form of t h o u g h t . Democracy. Show him why We An apple has one of the most can't abandon all of our Democratic exciting scents this tired old nose principals and use the weapons of h a s ever discovered. our enemy. To me, the g r e a t e s t book eve Of course, it wouldn't be difficult written is not the classic of yes for us to " p u s h " Eire "off her t e r d a y or the best seller of tomorfence," but, Kep, point out to Here I sit in front of an open window, the ANCHOR office row. It's the book t h a t expresse; "who's it" t h a t once we were the window. The place is deserted. .Some articles are in, others last r a m p a r t s of peace in a crazy my own t h o u g h t s and ideals ii are late, due to sorority house parties. It's a beautiful day, world, ( o r so we t h o u g h t ) . We such a way t h a t I am almost foolet" spring, the sun is out, freshly mowed green grass, the pine may have been w r o n g then but it into believing t h a t the a u t h o r ' r phrases a r e my own. grove is at its best and if I care to strain my neck I can see took a I'earl H a r b o r and a Bataan W a r m a k e s e v e r y t h i n g more draalmost all of something that has been part and parcel of me and t h o u s a n d s dead to show us the matic. It reminds us of the uncererror of our ways. We w e r e n ' t prefor four years. What is it? pared for Dec. 7 but it c a m e ! And tainty of life. It crowds the f u t u r e I can see lots of things. Students, good, bad, medium; we f o u g h t — and are fiRhting — into the present and m a k e s us beautiful, handsome, cute, homely and what have you. Some not for our mistake but to think realize t h a t it is wise to live for with a good line, others not so good. Extraordinprily talented and do as we please in a f r e e today. Rssocialed Cblle6iate P r e s s

Dear Peoples:

We've been b r i n g i n g you t h e latest d a t e s 'n' doin's all these months, a n d now we're faced with a last issue. Hold your h a t s and climb aboard and letz see w h a t we can dig, dig, dig, well all r i g h t ! E v e r y b o d y ' s favorite sp o t these days is the beach. Oak leave clusters for t h e best tan t o Droopy, Pinx, Ellison, and Roozen . . . I t ' s bad enough tq get c a u g h t in the rain, and have to come home when you wanted to get tan, but when you have to ride home on a bike — well. J u s t ask the Bilkerts and Holly a b o u t the drippy t i m e they had. W h a t ' s this we hear about Dr. Wichers whistling a t t h e dorm girls? Ev S h i f f n e r had some company last week, and everybody seemed to enjoy fit. How 'bout t h a t , g a l s ? 1 his week we're f e a t u r i n g the local e x a m s . . . cheap, too . . . s t e p r i g h t up . . . tell you w h a t I'll do f o r you . . . h m m m . Miss Ross' d r a m a class wound up a n o t h e r season with the r e a d i n g of Winged Victory. They really gave t h a t one four s t a r s . Of course, it f e a t u r e d a little Brooklyn stuff which pleased Mary Blair and a few o t h e r e a s t e r n e r s . . .Oiving! Willy had company, too. A r t was here for a f e w days and it was lice to see them h a n d - i n - h a n d i n g it again a f t e r so long. Art was surprised t h a t so m a n y people knew so much about him. Didn't you know a little gal like Willum can m a k e big talk — when it's about s o m e t h i n g i m p o r t a n t ? We s a w Carol Bos driving around beside s o m e t h i n g tall, d a r k and private a couple of week-ends back. Hi, Doc. how goes it with the medical army? T h e r e ' s one t h i n g I like about me. My t a s t e s in f u r n i s h i n g s are Carol Erickson. Lucy Voss. and like those of a m a n . I would r a t h e r Dotty Mills are considering prehave a home t h a t " l i v e s " well than s e n t i n g t h e i r services in South Haone t h a t simply looks well. ven this s u m m e r . Could be the talk I think puppies are the most of nice milkmen (a la O ' D a y ) h a s lovable c r e a t u r e s on e a r t h . Even lured t h e m on. Good luck, g a l s — when my wee cocker s a b o t a g e s my in your work, we mean.

Thoughts

It's All in a Diploma

ones and a good many average people. Oh yes, faculty, too. Learned, brilliant, interesting, and boring, too, painstaking, helpful though at times heartless, prompt and also dragging on a f t e r the bell has rung, participating in student activities sometimes, and sometimes nob, trained, each in his or her own field. People and their societies pass by. Cosmos, Fraters, Emmies, Knicks, Tri-Alpha, Sibs, Sorosis, Delphi, Dorian, Thesaurian. Hushing, including "blood, sweat and tears," initiations, politics, good and bad, loyalties, pride, hours of fellowship and friendship, joint meetings, inter-frat competitions, hot tempers, the hearty handshake and slap on the back, eating at the grill, exchange dinners, and more, lots more. Here comes freshman, the first time he's been away from home, just a kid not knowing what's what although he may think he does, and there goes a man a f t e r a diploma, reaching, grasping and, believe it or not, he made it! Freshman, Sophomores, Juniors and Seniors. Men may come and men may go but they go on forever I But there's lots more in my window. Convocation, commencement, Homecomings, May Days, prayer weeks, glory days, skip day, Y retreats, skating parties, term papers, concerts, orations, exams, Dutch treats, society parties, Orientation weeks, the pull (including a cold Black river), ball games, championships, bench warmers, dismal defeats, stars, the Armory and Carnegie Gym, painting the observatory, frosh-soph bag fight, track and tennis, girls in shorts and formals, boys in tuxes and trunks, hay rides and sleigh rides, buzzers in Voorhees, and Van Vleck, too, mission drives, ANCHORS. MILESTONES, talking in the library, watching Milly Schuppert keep the college going. Dr. Dimnent leading chapel, Dr. Wichers joking at a faculty reception, open houses, "coketail" parties, the Model, couples strolling through the campus by sunlight, and more often by moonlight, 11:30 at Voorhees before Pearl Harbor, WAL carnival, Sunday School classes and church, the Messiah, the Rose window towards sunset, reading the Tribune, sneaking in the back door of Voorhees, the chapel organ, a messy organic lab, late-comers to chapel, frogs a la Teunis, unknowns from Kleinheksel and P-chem reports for "Doc," campus improvements, Y nites, swan songs, f r a t pins and nuggets, Ottawa and Tunnel park. As, Bs, Cs, Ds, Es, Fs, and incompletes. And so they come and go, people and events, but the people are what really count. Friends, intimate and distant, talks, chats, conversations, discussions, bull sessions, arguments, but always friends, and plenty of them. Now a spirit passes, one of endeavor, struggle, honesty, siwrtsmanship, trust, faith, love, energy, kindness, sternness, Christianity, cooperation. What is it? Name it and you may have it, but to me it will always be HOPE, the bestest college what am. . . R. E. K.

This Hotel Specializes in Catering for

*

world! We made m i s t a k e s and people all over the world a r e paying with us. All the civilized world made a mistake allowing a Hitler and a 'Musso" and a Tojo. We, the Yanks, made a mistake in allowing the " B a t t l e of B r i t a i n " and a " S t a b in the back." P e r h a p s delaying our part in the Battle of t h e Atlantic was a mistake. Regardless, millions of people felt the s t i n g of aggression while we debated. Kep, show C. M. K. what o u r n e u t r a l i t y meant and then put it up a g a i n s t Eire n e u t r a l i t y and show him the difference. Simply t h i s : all Europe was o v e r r u n while we exercised our Democratic p r e r o g a t i v e — debate. Now we are inconvenienced and handicapped in the B a t t l e of the \ t l a n t i c — and we complain. (And when I look at my m a p I wonder.)

last pair of nylons, the mad waggings of his ridiculous s c r a p of a j tail a r e all I need to f o r g i v e him. i Pansies have the most expressive facesj

Each y e a r brings a few more n a m e s of each class list. This y e a r ' s calamity is the loss of the e f e r vescent Vander Linden Twins who will t a k e up residence in Hinze. Conversation is a d e l i g h t ! It California, and continue college a w a k e n s bright, new t h o u g h t s in your mind and helps you to become b e t t e r acquainted with yourself. W a r c h a n g e s our sons. We love and u n d e r s t a n d the boys who go

|a w a y

but

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return

are

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8er8. B r i g h t e n i n g the corner where But, Kep, the f a c t s still remain, you are doesn't mean b u r n i n g the we a r e fighting for a Democratic candle at both ends! I seldom notice the color of a world. We may not a g r e e with the person's eyes. The expression is Irish but we'll have to fight for what counts. her r i g h t to do as she pleases, right or w r o n g — ( j u s t as Britain did Insanity is both f r i g h t e n i n g and for us) simply because she is a pathetic. A m a d m a n seems but an sister Republic. empty body w a n d e r i n g aimlessly Today Eire is going t h r o u g h dif- in search of a soul. ficult t i m e s at home. " I s It peace or He doesn't like people as a whole, w a r ? " — the cry was simply taken but he does like wholesome people. up f r o m America!. Eire is s t r u g She has a h e a r t t h a t r u n s on gling f o r something we have found golden s t a n d a r d time. —Right in a world of Wrong. Is she w r o n g in her s t r u g g l e ? P e r h a p s , in fact, she probably is wrong in neutrality. As her "big b r o t h e r , " w h a t are we g o i n g to do ? We could a s t r a n g e Ireland but t h a t at the would certainly h u r t t h e cause of Democracy everywhere. We could

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Also in the hail and farewill list a r e Mim Seibert, Bobbie Roozen, M a r g e Guispers, J o a n Droppers, T r u d y Maasen and Ruth V a n d e Bunte. The gals say t h e y like t h i s w e a t h e r . They never have t o w e a r socks (or wash t h e m ) , and they never have to put their h a i r up cuz they can depend on the upsweep or pigtails. Nice, h u h ? Well I should say. The biggest f e a t u r e a f t e r g r a d uation is t h a t long-talked-of wedding. Persis and J u d d y a r e gonna s h a r e the name of Van Wyk a f t e r J u n e eighth. It's to be in the dorm, and everybody will be t h e r e , and well — j u s t wait and see. In the line of visitors, we count two. 0 J a n e y Waldbillig is p l a n n i n g to show up f o r g r a d u a t i o n and a few days t h e r e a b o u t . And Dotty deValois is going to t e a r herself a w a y from Iowa to come back and see her old pals and the a l m a mater. What a year we've all had, am 1 r i g h t ? Remember how we wondered what it would be all about with the a r m y on c a m p u s ? Guess we found out! And one by one the Hope boys c a m e back on f u r l o u g h , p r i v a t e s to lieutenants, seamen to ensigns. T h e r e w e r e the usual bevy of e n g a g e m e n t s , maybe a f e w e x t r a , and even a wedding or two or three or four. Mail made everybody's day exciting. T h e r e were all-girl parties and occasional d a t e s and lotz of u n d e r s t a n d i n g and friendliness. T h e r e were old t r a d i t i o n s to c a r r y on^md new ones to m a k e and s t u d y i n g , of course. But 1 guess we all can look back and think it wasn't as h a r d as we'd expected. But m a y b e t h a t ' s just because we're very r e m a r k a b l e people, we of Hope!

v

And now t h a t w e ' v e finished t h r o w i n g orchids around by the dozens, I think we've come to the last s t a m p in the ration book and it's time to a j e r n till the next one comes out. T h a t ' s next fall. See you then. Have a happy s u m m e r , kidses. Love and kisses, Whoozit.

A.S.&.S

5 * E.EIGHTM ST. - ! 6 t W. n

T. K E P P E L ' S

- v

SONS

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John Vander Broek, Mgr. Established 1867

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Sorority #Utpli0hts . . .

The

Thr**

by Owen Kocppt SIBYLLINE

DORIAN

T h e w e a t h e r being f a v o r a b l e and the spirits being high, all t h e Sibs packed up t h e i r troubles, a n d left them home, signed t h e i r n a m e s on Mrs. Van's door and set out foi Shirl Lemmen's cottage. A f t e r a little sun, baseball anc swimming, all was abandoned to p a r t i c i p a t e in the most populai s p o i l of all — t h a t of roasting hoi dogs and indulging in o t h e i particles of food equally as intere s t i n g . A f t e r a song fest and powwow around the fire, the g r o u p adjourned to the c o t t a g e for the last business meeting of the college year. Elections were the most import a n t business of the evening anc with the election for president Ruth Van Bronkhorst turned ovei the gavel to Myra Kleis. H e r cop a r t n e r for the t e r m beginning next S e p t e m b e r will be Evelyn Reus while the s e c r e t a r y will be Vera I'ennings and the t r e a s u r e r H a r r i e t Stegeman. The unpopulai election of the evening was that of Anne Vander Veer as c h a i r m a r of the F r e s h m a n clean-up committee. 4

T H E S A U R I AN F r i d a y , May 2(1, the Thesaurians held a roast at the home of (lene vieve Hussies. A f t e r a g a m e 01 baseball, hot dogs were roasted a m enjoyed. L a t e r a short business meeting was held, followed by officers' t r e a t . Miss S c h u p p e r t , who has been made an h o n o r a r y member of T h e s a u r i a n , was present ai the meeting. At a short meeting Monday night the new otficers of the society were initiated. T h e y a r e ; President, Ruth Ann I'oppen; vice president E d n a May Richards; s e c r e t a r y , Bernice H i b m a ; t r e a s u r e r , Marian Mastenbrook.

Visscher-Brooks INSURANCE

SOROSIS

"In the Good Old S u m m e r t i m e , " was the t h e m e of t h e r e g u l a r Sorosis m e e t i n g F r i d a y night, May 26, for which M a r y Lou H e m m e s was chairman. Appropriate summer scenes on yellow p a p e r with the notes of the p o p u l a r tune, "In the Good Old S u m m e r t i m e " adorned The mothers and guests sported the p r o grams. ;ay corsages fashioned mainly from pansies. Virginia Zoet and Mary Lou led devotions as "The Carol Bos olficiated at a table pause t h a t r e f r e s h e s , " and R u t h .aily decorated with a lovely cen- J o l d e r s m a gave an up-to-the-min.erpiece of tulips. Miriam Siebert ute news r e p o r t . T h e g r e a t vari»vas chairman for the occasion. ety of s u m m e r jobs open to college girls was discussed in a serious DELTA PHI p a p e r by Dorothy Atkins and Wednesday evening, May 17, the Marge F r i e s e m a provided entersophomore c'ass of Delta Phi led t a i n m e n t f o r the " l i g h t e r h o u r s " -heir sororitv sisters in a romp with t h r e e piano selections. Fritzi hrough field* of clover and May J o n k m a n , r e p r e s e n t i n g " p l a y t i m e , " .lowers, 'fce "April S h o w e r s " read a h u m o r o u s original poem which the fc-eshmen had sent from "Ode to S u m m e r , " in which the the skies 9 the previous meeting discomforts of a heat wave were ?eemed to have brought f o r t h an discussed. The s i n g i n g of the Soroibundance If "May F l o w e r s " which sis songs concluded the p r o g r a m . was the t h f n e of the p r o g r a m . The annual senior meeting will E l a y n e Hins and Joyce Van Oss, be held at a lake f r o n t c o t t a g e o-chairmej of the meeting, passed Tuesday evening, J u n e G, with the )ut tiny f i n t e d cards to which senior m e m b e r s r e m a i n i n g for a .vere tied lainty s p r a y s of lilies house p a r t y . The traditional " f a r e )f the vaUy. Pinks Mulder read well b r e a k f a s t , " under the manlevotions, f l o w i n g which M a r g e agement of Betty De Vries, is Gysbers g s e a serious paper deal- scheduled for commencement morning with tc spirit of the people ing. which shoul accompany D-day and :he invasi( . T h u r s d a y , May 18, found the Commons Room bursting with festivity f o r the Dorian Mothers' Day l e a . The theme f o r the tea was a fashion show. Girls modeled morning, afternoon, sport and evening wear.

Elayne I ins played " R u s t l e of S p r i n g " at the piano, and B a r b Van Raalt read an a u t h o r i t a t i v e u m o r p a j r on the i l l u m i n a t i n g . subject of Wall-flowers."

WHITE CROSS Barber Shop

The me ing closed a f t e r ref r e s h m e n t a in c h a r g e of Lucille Voss, had en enjoyed by all.

Ben Van Lente

I. H. MARSILJE

All Kinda of

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THE IDEAL DRY CLIAJNERS "THE

We're h e a d i n g f o r our last roundup and w e ' r e doing it in full swing, too! The Glee Club g a v e one of t h e i r best p e r f o r m a n c e s at the Holland High School on F r i d a y morning. Coach Hinga gave a s h o r t talk — concerning the possibility of the s t u d e n t s e n t e r i n g Hope and then introduced the Glee Club. The girls s a n g five numbers, "Good Folk," " W h i t e S w a n s , " "Begin the Beg u i n e , " " T h e r e Are Such T h i n g s , " " T h o u God of All N a t i o n s , " and closed with the " A l m a M a t e r H y m n . " It was an excellent idea, we think, to promote the college h e r e in Holland as well as o u r outside contacts. Monday night the Glee Club celebrated the close of a wonderful y e a r at Dorothy Wichers' cottage. Sun, wind, w a t e r , sand, and food were enjoyed by all. The best news yet — the Girls' Glee Club are being given the privilege of singing t h e i r favorite number, " L e t All My Life Be Music," for Baccalaureate. The Girls' Choir will also sing. T h e i r numbers are " T h e Hundred and F i f t i e t h P s a l m , " and "Thou God of All Nations." Tuesday evening. May 23, was the occasion of one of the loveliest recitals we've ever had here. Ruth Ann's s i n g i n g was simply beautiful and A n n a Ruth did a lovely piece of work on the accompaniments. Well, it's been a g r e a t year — h a s n ' t it, kids? E v e r y t h i n g has been so swell. Of course, we've had a few vacant spaces. 1 wonder if Mr. C a v a n a u g h realizes the place he holds and a l w a y s will hold in the h e a r t s of Hope's s t u d e n t s ? We know he's lonesome for us, for he w r i t e s : "I'd gladly e x c h a n g e my suite on this ship for my studio in the music building." We're glad you miss us " P r o f , " and don't ever get the idea we don't miss you. We're all looking f o r w a r d to the days when you'll be back with us. God be with vou.

French Pastry Shop Try Our Una of Dalicioua BAKED GOODS "Hope'$ Pttry Center**

HOUSE OF SERVJE"

Cleaning and Steam tessing

Well, Hope's first non-sports y e a r is all but over. It w a s n ' t half a s bad as it m i g h t have been. We m a n a g e d to g e t in some football, baseball, and basketball now and t h e n . We even d u g up a f e w respectable tennis players. S p e a k i n g of baseball, we certainly enjoyed t h e results of the May Day g a m e in which the Frosh took on the m i g h t y Sophs, J u n i o r s , and Seniors all a t once. Why, t h e Frosh didn't have a chance They were beaten b e f o r e they even s t a r t e d ! The u p p e r classmen m u s t have f o r g o t t e n a b o u t ace (and only) pitcher. Bill H a a k . A n y w a y , they came out on the short end of a 14-11 score. The men's t r a c k meet was a big success. S t a v e r j u s t had to run the mile. N o t h i n g very e x t r a o r d i n a r y h a s happened in m a j o r league baseball. As we prophesied, the pitching is comparatively s t r o n g . T h e r e have been two no-hit g a m e s and several one-hitters. We still pick the Cardinals in the National League. The Yankees look very good in the American League, b u t . t h e S e n a t o r s and Browns can't be counted out. Well, we've done an awful lot of talking all y e a r about practically nothing, but s p o r t s is an i m p o r t a n t p a r t of Hope College which we don t want to see go. We can k e e p going despite the war, and we can have a lot of f u n , too. A f t e r all, it's the spirit of the g a m e t h a t counts. • * » » W e would like to express our t h a n k s to Owen Koeppe, who left for the Navy last F r i d a y but wrote his last Kibitzer before going. winner is — well, you tell me! The baseball battles of the f e m a l e sex on May Day a f t e r n o o n ended victoriously for the seniors and the by milly f r e s h m e n . No c o m m e n t s necessary It's J u n e and t h a t spells those 'cause my j u n i o r prejudice might good vacation days with a fishing creep up on me! pole and line ( w h a t we did on o u r Sore e x t r e m i t i e s have been very e x a m s ! ) or undoubtedly it spells common lately since the co-eds work for most of us. First we have " r e s o r t e d " to bike-riding. Otshould get a sun tan or more real- tawa beach seems to be a p o p u l a r istically s p e a k i n g — a sunburn. F o r spot. The w a t e r is slightly on the all advice concerning a sunburn chilly side but the sun is s u p e r consult Bobbie Reed. Our seniors suffocating. certainly picked out a good skip All in all we've had a lot of f u n day — no rain and all shine. Evi- bowling, playing baseball, pingdence — red faces, legs, and a r m s pong, basketball, tennis and hikthe next day. All guilty persons ing. I'll see you next fall — all were easily discerned. " h e p " to s t a r t a n o t h e r y e a r ! To get back on the subject of sports, Viv Dykema is the winner of the ping-pong t o u r n a m e n t which has been keeping us guessing f o r PHOTO and GIFT SHOP weeks — no m o n t h s ! Mary Blair 10 EAST EIGHTH STREET is the r u n n e r - u p .

9

GIRLS SPORTS

DU

We were a bit off the beam a s f a r as the tennis m a t c h with Western was concerned. The less said the b e t t e r ! We found out t h a t we needed more practice. It was lots of f u n and we put up a good fight, but we lost in case you haven't heard about it. Sandwiches and the " p a u s e t h a t r e f r e s h e s " were a filling a f t e r m a t h . Inter-sorority baseball is an unfinished product. Due to the " h o r n e r y " old man w e a t h e r and various c a m p u s picnics and meetings, t h e g a m e s could not be finished. T h e

SAAR

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Like the Join us, pal of the Dutch flyers tri g in the U. S., the Have a "Coie" of the American airman meafrtiendlineu speaking.

"Coke" = Coca-Cola It'« natural for popular name* to acquirc friendly abbreviariona. Thar'a why you hear Coca-Cola calkd "Coke".

•OTTlfD UNOM AUTHOKTY OP TMI COCA-C COMPANY I t

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Just as it does io your home when offered your own icebox. Across the Sercn Seas, Coca-Cola stands foi pause that refreshes, —has become the favorite greeting of the n-hearted.

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--ii

SLACK SUITS PLAY SUITS and SPORT DRESSES


P a g *

Hop*

Four

Collogo

Anchor

New Alcor Members Pinned and Initiated

( f a n t f i U A

fa

P l e n t y of F u r l o u g h s

Uutner, North Carolina. Dorman M o r s m a n , who l e f t with t h e C a m p It s e e m s t h a t lots of f e l l o w s h a v e McCoy g r o u p , is now in V i r g i n i a . been h a v i n g f u r l o u g h s lately, much K o r a n d a and A t h l e t i c s t o t h e s a t i s f a c t i o n of m a n y of H o p e ' s co-eds. F r a n k Gillespie, f o r

Bud

Koranda

is

now

at

Iowa

instance, s p e n t a t h r e e - d a y p a s s h e r e last week-end. And Jim A d a m s , in t h e air c o r p s t r a i n i n g g r o u p t r a n s f e r r e d to N o r t h Carolina, s p e n t p a r t of his e i g h t e e n - d a y f u r l o u g h a t Hope. B a x t e r E l h a r t , who j u s t got his wings, a n d Don M. W y n g a r d e n w e r e both home recently. P a u l Dame, who h a s recently finished his s t u d i e s in a s u p p l y school, was home f o r a week f r o m C a m p Lee, V i r g i n i a .

P r e - F l i g h t in Iowa C i t y . H e expects t h e c o u r s e to t a k e twentyweeks. He s a y s t h a t the e m p h a h i s in his p r o g r a m is on physical education. E v e r y m a n t h e r e must m a jor in some s p o r t , and Bud h a s chosen b a s k e t b a l l . T h e r e a r e t w e n ty-eight b a s k e t b a l l c o u r t s t h e r e and a s w i m m i n g pool l a r g e r t h a n C a r negie G y m . And the obstacle c o u r s e kills one who walks t h r o u g h it. Hut over week-ends the men a r e quite f r e e to do as they please, and Meiners and O t h e r s on the Move d e m e r i t s a r e almost u n h e a r d of — Many of Hope's college s t u d e n t s sounds like Voorhees. doesn't i t ? and A S T P ' s are m o v i n g to d i f f e r e n t Kazoo V-12 G r a d u a t e s c a m p s and schools. H a r r y Meiners, T h e V-12 g r o u p in K a l a m a z o o , s t a t i o n e d a t C a m p G r a n t since his induction two y e a r s ago, is now- in which t h e r e a r e m a n y of H o p e ' s s t u d y i n g at Officers' C a n d i d a t e f o r m e r s t u d e n t s , will g r a d u a t e School a t C a m p Barclay, T e x a s . j J u n e 23 and leave f o r a midshipAlfy V a n d e W a a is m o v i n g f r o m j m e n ' s school, p r o b a b l y on the E a s t C a m p R o b e r t s , C a l i f o r n i a , to C a m p coast. Last week Van Vleck Hall received the a n n o u n c e m e n t of Wesley Duiker's g r a d u a t i o n f r o m t h e air field a t S t o c k t o n , C a l i f o r n i a .

is a t C a m p L i v i n g s t o n , Louisiana. Robert B. Abell is in t h e U. S. Signal Corps a t F o r t Monmouth. New J e r s e y . E r n i e Post and Don L a d e w i g a r e respectively a t A l m a and Mt. P l e a s a n t in N a v y V-12 Units and expect to be t h e r e until about N o v e m b e r . L a u r e n c e Beltman is doing personnel work f o r the air corps in N o r t h C a r o l i n a . A S T P Men T r y f o r O.C.S. T h e A S T P men in t h e c r y p t o g r a p h y g r o u p have finished t r a i n i n g at C a m p C r o w d e r and have m a d e application f o r Officers' C a n d i d a t e School. At p r e s e n t t h e y a r e doing FBI work t h e r e . T h e y e x p e c t f u r loughs in J u l y . Gerald Van Singel is receiving f u r t h e r t r a i n i n g in the S o u t h P a c i f i c — hikes and m a n e u v e r s and m o r e hikes and more m a n e u v ers. Bob R o t t s c h a e f e r and T e d Z w e m e r a r e s t u d y i n g medicine at the U n i v e r s i t y of Illinois.

In t h e G a l a May D a y c e r e m o n i e s p r e c e d i n g t h e a n n o u n c e m e n t of t h e n e w queen and h e r c o u r t , eleven j u n i o r g i r l s w e r e pinned with t h e gold s t a r of Alcor, senior G i r l s ' h o n o r a r y society. T h e y w e r e p r e s e n t e d by t h i s y e a r ' s Alcor m e m b e r s first to Queen Rose and t h e n to D o r o t h y Wichers, p r e s i d e n t of Alcor, who pinned t h e m . T h e y w e r e Connie C r a w f o r d , P e g g y C r o s s , I r e n e Lundie, E l e a n o r Everse, Rosanna Atkins, Mary E l i z a b e t h Aldrich, Mildred Scholten, M a r i e J e n k i n s , E d n a Mae R i c h a r d s , E l a i n e Scholten, and Myra Kleis. F o r m a l initiation f o r A l c o r ' s new m e m b e r s was held a t a d i n n e r in t h e T u l i p Room of the W a r m Friend Tavern Wednesday night. May 24. In this c a n d l e l i g h t ceremony the old Alcor g i r l s g a v e t h e j u n i o r g i r l s t h e i r Alcor necklaces to w e a r t e m p o r a r i l y . T h e necklaces f e a t u r e gold c h a i n s and s t a r s with a blue l e t t e r " A " on t h e s t a r . Miss E l i z a b e t h Lichty, Miss E l i z a b e t h O g g e l , and Miss L a u r a Boyd, Alcor a d v i s o r s , were also p r e s e n t a t t h e dinner.

In

Monday, May 22, Vice P r e s i d e n t Elsie P a r s o n s led t h e last m e e t i n g of P a l e t t e and M a sq u e , which w a s spent p l a n n i n g next y e a r ' s program.

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COTTON SHIRTS $1.98 to $4.98

ALLEN'S

for

the

coming year, with

H e r b e r t DuMont a s vice p r e s i d e n t and

William

treasurer

Haak

as s e c r e t a r y -

completing

the

list

of

officers. A t its last f o r m a l meeting, t h e p r e - s e m i n a r y g r o u p listened to t h e excellent

advice

Professor

Bast,

of

its

who

advisor,

spoke

on

" M e n and Books." The essence of t h e ta lk w a s advice to the f u t u r e m i n i s t e r s and missionaries a s to t h e t r e n d s which should be promin e n t in t h e i r r e a d i n g and study. T o show its appreciation for Prof e s s o r B a s t ' s work during the f o u r y e a r s of the organization's e x i s t ence, the g r o u p presented him with a f a r e w e l l g i f t of records. T h e set contained the " L e s P r e l u d e s " by Fran'z Liszt. Profess-r Bast, at the end of t h i s s e m e s t e , will ass u m e t h e full t i m e d u t y o f p a s t o r of Bethany R e f o r m e d Church, G r a n d Rapids.

.

.

Digestion

and a little cold.

We l i t fire in

the fireplace and stretcld out in f r o n t of it. He said. ^C'm'ere, W i d g e t , " and 1 moved loser to him and felt his a r m s a u n d me. T h e n I knew. T h a t lup inside w a s n ' t an u n h a p p y l u m p - it was the old thrill r u n n i n g a l t h r o u g h me. 1 realized I'd bee excited and h a p p y d u r i n g t h e s e ix d a y s . A n d h a d n ' t we done e v y t h i n g ? Furloughs a r e w o n d e r j . You crowd into golden minutf all t h e t h i n g s t h a t would u s u f r t a k e w e e k s or m o n t h s to do. lu don't w a s t e a m i n u t e ; you dorimiss a thing.

of t h i n g s t h a t

a r e c o m i n g into o u r l i b r a r y . P l e a s e believe t h a t

we a r e g r a t e f u l f o r

all t h a t t h e s e books can m e a n in the

lives of

the

boys a n d

girls

whom t h e y will reach a n d influence. We a r e g r a t e f u l f o r t h e people a t Hope f r o m whom we a r e l e a r n i n g much a s to the 1 e n g t h , C h r i s t i a n s go to m a k e t h e i r w i t n e s s for Christ. I s e n d my k i n d e s t g r e e t i n g and g r a t i t u d e to all m y f r i e n d s a t H o p e . " T h i s is a quotation f r o m a recent letter f r o m t h e Reverend A n d r e w Branche, the S o u t h e r n N o r m a l School, B r e w t o n , A l a b a m a , in r e f e r e n c e to t h e 353 volumes received to d a t e f r o m t h e "Books f o r B r e w t o n F u n d , " 1943 mission p r o j e c t . One h u n d r e d twelve additional volumes have been ordered a n d will reach t h e m within the next m o n t h . A l t o g e t h e r , seven h u n d r e d t h i r t y five dollars h a s been collected f r o m the drive and o r d e r s have been mailed to t h a t a m o u n t . Included in the collection a r e sets of T h e A m e r i c a n Encyclopedia, I n t e r n a tional S t a n d a r d Bible Encyclopedia, four atlases, many other outstanding r e f e r e n c e books, m a t e r i a l f o r collateral r e a d i n g in all fields and books f o r r e c r e a t i o n . P r a c t i c a l l y all selections w e r e made f r o m t h e list of r e q u i r e m e n t s for A l a b a m a H i g h Schools a n d will t h e r e f o r e a s s u r e B r e w t o n of a well accredited l i b r a r y when school opens in the f a l l .

T h e final m e e t i n g of Pi K a p p a Delta, h o n o r a r y speech society, was held F r i d a y m o r n i n g in t h e Warm Friend Tavern. A f t e r a b r e a k f a s t of o r a n g e juice, s c r a m bled e g g s and bacon, t o a s t a n d coffee, H a r l a n d Steele, r e t i r i n g presiJ e n t , p r e s e n t e d Mr. S c h r i e r with u billfold, a symbol- of a p p r e c i a t i o n of w h a t he h a s done f o r forensics. Mr. S c h r i e r t h e n introduced J o h n Hains, a s e m i n a r y s t u d e n t , who will coach next y e a r ' s forensics and teach the T u e s d a y - T h u r s d a y a f t e r noon d e b a t e class. Mr. Hains g a v e a s h o r t speech in which he showed t h o s e qualities of t h e Greek o r a t o r , Demosthenes, which we should e m u late.

T h e n it was W e d n e s d a y . F i v e d a y s had gone by. We had planned a hike to the c o t t a g e , but it was r a i n i n g . He c a m e a t noon and said we'd go away.—in the car. T h e cott a g e was a w f u l l y d u s t y a f t e r a y e a r — but it was f u n p u llin g off covers, moving furniture, and s w e e p i n g t h e floor. About f o u r we you r e m e m b e r y o u r s o n g s and y o u r w e r e finished and we s a t on t h e d r e a m s and y o u r m e m o r i e s . couch and took t u r n s r e a d i n g a And t h e r e a r e t h r e e d a y s l e f t to m a g a z i n e s t o r y aloud. W e had hot m a k e s u r e we don't f o r g e t a n t h i n g dogs f o r s u p p e r . He's a w f u l l y sen— my man and I. t i m e n t a l about hot d o g s and t u r n s t h e m round and round to get a slow even cook. T h e cokes w e r e n ' t Furloughs are wonderfbecause [ v e r y cold, and we f o r g o t t h e p o t a t o they m a k e you r e m e m b c — t h a t 1 s a l a d , but it w a s t h e best picnic one f u n n y little curl thajtist fits s u p p e r 1 can r e m e m b e r . a r o u n d y o u r finger . . .kat exAT THE cited f e e l i n g when he caljup and T h e s t o r m made it d a r k e a r l y . says, " H i , W i d g e t . " . . . t i e wond e r f u l blue eyes t h a t ijce you know he loves you . . . 1 m a k e s you r e m e m b e r so you'll nef f o r g e t — t h a t w o n d e r f u l f e e l i i o f his The Tailor a r m s a r o u n d you t h a t ikes t h e l9'/2 W e s t 8fh Street whole big world all r i g h t t m a k e s

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HOPE COEDS

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Thursday morning at 10:30 we will have a New Assortment of crisp new TO THE

GRADUATING CLASS AND

WE WISH TO EXTEND OUR APPRECIATION TO THE HOPE STUDENTS FOR THEIR PATRONAGE.

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(Continued f r o m P a g e 1] cokes . . . laughed a lot.

PERSONAL GIFTS

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R i c h a r d H i n e was selected as p r e s i-

By Edna May Richards

Is Planned By P & M

All i n t e r e s t e d in d r a m a t i c s or a r t a r e invited to t h e first meeting in S e p t e m b e r — a picnic a t O t t a w a Beach; the c h a i r m a n will be B e t t y T i m m e r . And a f t e r t h a t , t h e r e will be m a n y o p p o r t u n i t i e s f o r t h o s e who w a n t to act in plays, help in the production, or design s c e n e r y , for P and M p l a n s to produce several one-act plays, and possibly a t h r e e - a c t play, d u r i n g the y e a r . T h e club hopes also to go as a g r o u p to a s t a g e play a t K e i t h ' s in G r a n d Rapids.

.

" W e a r e e l a t e d o v e r t h e consist-

tion of o f f i c e r s last T h u r s d a y noon.

Even t h o u g h t h e F r e n c h a r e u n d e r t h e Nazi heel, thy still can l a u g h . According to a s t o r y t h a t c a m e out of F r a r e last week a f a m o u s P a r i s s i n g e r n a m e d M a r t i n i was a r r e s t e d bcause he came on t h e s t a g e , loudly said, " H e i l " several time, t h e n s c r a t c h e d his head and m u t t e r e d : " C ' e s t f o r m i d a b l e . 1 n e v e r can r e m e m b e r t h a t fellow's n a m e ! " On April first one of t h e t r a g e d i e s of the w a r took pice. A little Swiss town n a m e d S c h a f f h a u s e n on the Rhine w a s Jmbed by A m e r i c a n flyers who t h o u g h t t h e y were over G e r m a n ) S o m e d a m a g e was done and f o r t y - o n e citizens of the town werdcilled. A c o r r e s p o n d e n t on t h e f r i n g e s of G e r m a n E u r o p e la.' week said t h a t the food s i t u a t i o n is g r o w i n g more tense. A ypical meal c o n s i s t s of a thin soup, p o t a t o e s , cabbage, and : s m a l l s e r v i n g of chopped m e a t , bad coffee and good beer. The r e r a g e G e r m a n citizen, when g o i n g out to d i n n e r , c a r r i e s a valij cont a i n i n g his clothes in case he h a s to seek an air raid s h t e r or loses his home by bombing. J a p a n e s e wives of C h i n e s e n a t i o n a l s a r e p l a y i n g a v(y imp o r t a n t p a r t in a n t i - J a p a n e s e P r o p a g a n d a by giving ten roadc a s t s weekly to b r e a k down J a p a n e s e morale.

Next Year's Program

For Graduation:

A l p h a Chi held its annual elec-

Biel to Fly P-29

Lt. Raymond Biel p l a n s to fly • one of the new s u p e r f o r t r e s s e s , the P-29, t h e newest b o m b e r , which j as yet h a s n ' t been used in actual G e r r i t H o s p e r s is now in C a m p c o m b a t and isn't b e i n g produced Buwie, Texas, and E r n i e Meeusen on a l a r g e scale. Ray is now in Lincoln, N e b r a s k a , but e x p e c t s to be s e n t elsewhere.

CLASS OF 1944

Alpha Chi Chooses Brewton Normal Hine as President Sends Greetings

Open Saturday Eveninga

p


06-02-1944